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Using Enterprise-Grade Microgrid
Solutions to Mitigate Against:

Lack of
Resiliency

US grid outages increased 60% over the past decade, causing frequent damage to our electrical system, costing billions of dollars each year.

Extreme
weather

During 2020, there were twenty-two separate billion-dollar weather and climate disaster events across the United States.

Rising
Grid Costs

Customers saw significant, sustained rate increases over time as utilities spend more repair, maintenance and hardening of infrastructure.

Energy On Demand

What is a Microgrid?

A microgrid is a small-scale electrical grid that can operate independently, or in conjunction with a larger electrical grid. It typically includes a variety of distributed energy resources, such as solar panels, wind turbines, and batteries, that can generate, store, and distribute electricity to local loads. Microgrids are designed to provide reliable and resilient power to a local community, facility, or campus, and can often operate in “island mode,” meaning they can disconnect from the main grid during a power outage (or other disruption) and continue to supply power to critical loads. Microgrids are often used to help a company manage their energy demand more efficiently by storing energy during off-peak times, and using it during peak demand periods.

0 % Less
Energy Cost
Over 0 GW
U.S. Installed Capacity
0 % Lower
Carbon Emissions
0 %
Growth Rate of Microgrids

A Sustainable Future

Benefits of Microgrids

Microgrids are an innovative and effective solution for addressing many of the challenges facing our energy system today. By creating localized power grids that can operate independently or in conjunction with the main power grid, microgrids offer a range of benefits that can improve energy efficiency, increase resiliency, and reduce carbon emissions.

Learn About Microgrids

Types of Microgrids

Grid-Connected

These microgrids are connected to the main power grid and can export excess power back to the grid. They typically use a combination of renewable energy sources and traditional fossil fuel generators.

Islanded

Islanded microgrids are disconnected from the main power grid and are self-sufficient, generating all of their own power locally. They are typically powered by renewable energy sources such as solar or wind.

Shifting Energy trends

why Microgrids now?

Resiliency
Needs

US grid outages increased 60% over the past decade, causing frequent damage to our electrical system, costing billions each year.

Extreme
weather

During 2020, there were 22 separate billion-dollar weather and climate disaster events across the United States.

Rising
Grid Costs

Customers saw significant, sustained rate increases over time as utilities spend more repair, maintenance and hardening of infrastructure.

Technology
Advancements

New technologies are fundamentally altering load and have created new options for utilities, as well as customers.

What People Say About Microgirds

Testimonials

Real-World Microgrid Solutions

Case Studies

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